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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 212 (some duplicates have been removed)
to the 14,000 mark on the dow. it's been something to watch. welcome news for so many boomers. finally seeing their 401(k)s come back. but tonight, the first real bump in some time. in fact, take a look at this. the market closing down. we came so close to that all-time high there, october 2007, before the crash. 14,164 there. look where we are tonight. we fast forward to current day, we're so close, 13,910. and tonight, those jittery boomers want to know, can they believe in the recovery? the stock market on a rocket ride. the dow with the best start to the year since 1989. but with today's speed bump, what are baby boomers to think? is the recovery in their investments, their 401(k)s, the real thing? what would you say to boomers who say, is the foundation really there? can they trust this? >> well, i mean, i think we have a real recovery. corporate profits are growing pretty nicely. they were actually up 8% last year. but i think the lesson we have to take is to approach this with some element of caution. >> reporter: that's advice boomers like bill and kathy walters will surely tak
baby boomers, so close to retirement, but watching their dreams vanish. tonight with this giant market rebound, we wanted to know who was benefitting, the corporations or some of the same baby boomers who you met on this broadcast benefitting too. tonight the dow's highest close since the financial collapse. the s&p soared, the longest winning streak in nearly a decade. american giants like proctor & gamble singing again. earnings tonight, income more than doubling for them. tonight here's what's key. it's not just the corporate titans reaping the rewards. >> it isn't just benefitting the ceos and the rich hedge fund managers, a lot of americans have something to gain. >> reporter: growth in the market finally helping those american baby boomers. every day 11,000 of them turning 65 and now they're recovering that lost ground in their 401(k). why is the market on a tear? economists telling us the election is over, the fiscal cliff crisis over, the debt ceiling battle pushed off. congress hearing the frustration we've been hearing on the trading floor for months. >> people in the city an
bay packers are taking on the san francisco 49ers. boomer: colin kaepernick rolls to the left. ill advised throw. sam shields 52-yard interception return. but what is so amazing about the quarterbacks, they forget. why did jim harbaugh go to colin kaepernick over alex smith? 20 yards, he goes in and ties it up at 7-7. this just happened. how about dejuan harris touchdown run right up the middle. coach said in pregame, dejuan harris will be the x-factor. extra point pending right now for green bay. there you go. james: that will be one to be watched as well. boomer: not many people have talked about russell wilson. that means to tell me we appreciate what he has done. i think he will have a good game tomorrow. why? who is the panthers quarterback, cam newton? he had a lot of success against atlanta this year. james: we talked last week about how many plays that baltimore defense played. let's go to their locker room. >> we had them right where we wanted them. right where we wanted them. this is from the owner. he texted during the game. he has n
at some point, another meeting or another retreat after that, miss boomer, if members have things that they learned or questions, to bring it back to this body. to me it was a very rewarding several hours' experience with the various parts of the division. with members' consent -- i know you went to the cable car barn with your kids. >> i did. i had the pleasure of waking up on muni's birthday very early in the morning and there is not much that will get my kids out of bed oearly on a holiday, but the promise of the cable car did it and i will give a special thanks to them. they were wonderful hosts. i did learn a lot, particularly about the double-boarding. i have sent thank you notes and my kids have as well. i will point out that they were wonderful hosts to two relatively young children and it was a lot of fun. also coming outstanding of the director's report i'm focused on the workshop and i think we picked up a fair number of ideas that we want to explore. and beyond what i learned on the visits i will say as i have said before, as we approach this workshop, to me in addi
to make unemployment itself go down. the reason - baby boomers. "there are many more baby boomers retiring, so we don't need nearly as many new jobs as we did a decade ago." as for overseas trade, china's economy is predicted to grow at 7%. it used to be 15%. "hu jintao's approach was 'build the middle class.' i don't know if the next leader will make that his goal." and in europe, observers think the worst is over, but the first half of the year will be slow. "they're going to make progress, but not enough to change much. what they need is private equity, private investment." finally, investing in community or regional banks - an alternative that may surprise you. "you can invest in small banks and help your community. if enough people do that, the country will improve." lastly, financial analysts say the ipo calendar will be worth tracking in 2013. with roughly 150 private companies ready to make their initial public offerings, more than in each of the last two years. the new year is bringing in a new form of identity theft. jennifer waters of marketwatch.com tells us the criminals are c
that would be our baby boomers as well as iv drug users and then also african-american population. and then the second study is also -- it's looking at hepatitis b specifically and it's testing, screening, and looking to care for those chronically infected with hepatitis b and the target population is foreign born asian pacific islanders. >> okay, thank you very much. >> sure. >> supervisor mar? >> i'd like to open up to public comment. there are any members of the public that would wish to comment on items numbers 1 or 2. seeing none, public comment is closed. supervisor mar. * >> i wanted to ask dr. sanchez, i know there is a very broad and strong help b free coalition and within the baby boomer population, which i'm a part as well * , i'm just wondering is there a similar coalition that works on hep b as well? >> yes, there is a hepatitis c task force that was convened by the previous mayor and we meet and try to appropriately target those high-risk population, the iv drug user and african-american population. >> thank you. colleagues, any other questions? i'd like to make a mo
people it was narcissistic to exercise. and if she can do it anyone can. why the baby boomer population is the highest growing generatin going to the gym. razzle dazzle roaring style isn't just for costume, how elements of the great gatsby era are becoming mainstream. plus every day there is a new product that's come out and its either a new innovative technology or a way to look younger. from age and blemish fighting gadgets, to long wearing lip stains. beauty splurges and steals you'll want to check out. i'm rebecca speara that and more coming up right now on mirror mirror. the baby boomer generation is the fastest growing population in fitness right now. here is why you need to get moving. what's interesting about the population is they're the first real generation to go to the gym as a means to say young. i'm ellen southerland i'm 67 years old. i started working out less than two years ago. and its better late than never. i'm a professor and spent my whole life in academics and working on my brain then i retired and i thought i better switch to working on my body and i was very crip
. >> last but not least, it's boomer time. >> a 2-year-old boxer mix. >> very well behaved and strong like an ox. >> doesn't he do tricks? boomer, i was told you shake hands. give me your paw. give me your paw. ah! shake on it. >> we have richard from the animal care and control in new york. nice to see you. >> nice to see you. >> let's bring out our first dog, a siberian hust ski, sky. >> sky is very energetic. you have to keep her mentally and physically stimulated all the time. loves to take a bath. gets in the bathtub and absolutely loves the water. she sits. >> does sky need a backyard? she needs space. >> she needs exercise. >> if you have another dog, a bigger dog because she'll tend to dominate the smaller dog. >> she's obviously tame, even willie can handle her. all right. thank you so much. next, we have elvis, who is a jack russell mix. a little puppy. we love jack russells. they're kind of hyper, right? >> very curious, will get into a lot of things. a lot of energy. if you have room on your bed, he will want to get in and snuggle with you. overall a very great dog. >> and grea
is when the boomers turn 67 when they start getting sick and drawing down on the government's health benefit programs. what do you think about that? >> right. well, look, this is a president that's completely wedded to the social welfare state of the 20th century, looking to advantage the agenda as far as into the 21st century as possible. this is a president who nationalized our health care system, and as bob noted, trying to take that agenda to energy policy and climate change. we've seen it already, manufacturing the whole idea of green energy jobs, and in effect, trying to get rid of traditional energy. i think that we have to be very aware of what's happening here. i think there was a lot of fancy language used in the inaugural address, but the fact is that that doesn't cover up what's really going on here, which is to grow the progressive state. liz: let me back up, listen, we've. covering this issue for awhile now with fox news and fox business, and here's the issue. will the u.s. start looking like a mature european country? is the u.s. coming towards, you know, sort of an id
. right now we have a problem because we have so many baby boomers, 10,000 baby boomers entering the system every day. the workforce isn't what it needs to be in order to support those. think what it's going to be like 30, 40, 50 years down the road when of this population trying to support the population. >> if anything it's because of the latino community for most part that we've actually been able to maintain high birth rates making sure that we're not -- we're rising instead of de in europe. we have europeans have lower birth rate. but the interesting part is that we're getting much more of an educated workforce coming out of this. that is strengthens up for the new economy that's coming out. meaning that if you are getting educated, you're going to higher paying jobs that you're going to be able to support different safety nets. but what is curious of all of this is that when you start polling young latino darks darks when you start polling what they want to do, more than anything is get an education. that's number one. >> are we serving them with the education? giving them
me ask you about labor force articipation. a lot of people say this is just baby boomers retiring. >> don't think so. i thinn a lot of baby boomers are struggling right now because they have seen a lot of their income and savings goal weight. the housing market, for example, s been a terribly. a little bi of growth. this is a terrible situation that goes very deep into the economy. we need leadersin washington right now. we need policies that will take us out of whe we are. gerri: i was hoping not to get to a political conversation, but it does lead the way. i want to ask you about the federal reserve, the target ra. you ow, the fed was just talking this week about ending some of their spcial support of the markets this year. the stimulus money is going away, the federal reserve support would go with the markets. queasy the jobless rate coming in? >> if you move slowly by the middle of the year it will be in the eights and probably by the end of the year close to nine. they're going to do some qe. everybody knows that. it's already. maybe those stop. which they won't do. >> busine
this fiscal storm really hits. i think 2022 is when the boomers turn 67 when they start getting sick and drawing down on the government's health benefit programs. what do you think about that? >> right. well, look this is a president that's completely wedded to the social welfare state of the 20th century, looking to advantage the agenda as far as into the 21st century as possible. this is a president who nationalized our health care system, and as bob noted, trying to take that agenda to energy policy and climate change. we've seen it already manufacturing the whole idea of green energy jobs, and in effect, trying to get rid of traditional energy. i think that we have to be very aware of what's happening here. i think there was a lot of fancy language used in the inaugural address, but the fact is that that doesn't cover up what's really going on here, which is to grow the progressive state. liz: let me back up listen, we've. covering this issue for awhile now with fox news and fox business, and here's the issue. will
born between 1980 and 1995, and they're rapidly taking over from the baby boomers, and their priorities are simple: they come first. >> i believe that they actually think of themselves like merchandise on ebay. "if you don't want me, mr. employer, i'll go sell myself down the street. i'll probably get more money, i'll definitely get a better experience, and, by the way, they'll adore me. you only like me." [ticking] >> across the country, thousands of perfectly sound and cozy houses are being torn down. the empty lots then get filled up with the likes of this. how has the average house size expanded since you started building houses? >> the 8,000-square-foot house, which used to be the extraordinarily large house, is now a 12,000- or 13,000-square-foot house. >> how many bathrooms in the house? [silence] >> seven. >> you had to count? >> [laughs] yeah. i was thinking five bedrooms, the pool bath, and then the powder bathroom here. >> welcome to 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm lesley stahl. in this edition, we examine the american work force and we discover what stimulates new homebuyers. but we
by his superiors in afghanistan. boomer yam had no idea. she got a call saying she had won a contest to come to l.a. from germany and see the parade. >> there is no words to describe it. really thankful they chose my husband too. and this is overwhelming. >> the couple has been married for eight years and he said it was difficult to keep such a huge secret from his wife. >> the reunited family will spend the next five days sightseeing. >> and it's going to be nice and warm down in southern california. not like it is here. >> doesn't that story give you chills? >> i was thinking goose bumps or chills from the cold weather outside. thank you for that. how cold is it be let's head outside right now. looking out towards san francisco where today's high was only in the low 50s. we were averaging 3 and 4 degrees below normal. now temperatures are going downward very rapidly. the red highlighted areas on your tv screen is we have a freeze warning in effect. this does encompass the north bay areas. blue area happens to be around san francisco. just an about everybody is going to be extremely
car is tigertastic, daniel! - i know! hey, why don't we race our cars? - boomer-rific idea, daniel! (she clears her throat.) is this thing on? all cars, line up! - ready... steady... - wait! what about me? i don't have a car to race! (elaina gasps.) - well... i just had a turn with my car... so you can take a turn. use my car for the race. ♪ you can take a turn and then i'll get it back ♪ - really? - really. - thanks, daniel. i will give it back. - but, daniel, now you don't have a car for the race. - uh... take my truck, toots. honk! - really? - really. - wow! thanks, miss elaina. - ♪ you can take a turn and then i'll get it back, toots ♪ - but, but now you don't have a car! - i'll use my... pretend car! you can't see it, toots, but it's right here! (o laughing) - nifty-galifty! and now we can race! all cars, ready, set, go! wee-hoo! wee-hoo! - honk! honk! - vroom! vroom! - wee-hoo! (all laughing) - say cheese! - cheese! - sandwiches! (camera click) here's your car back, daniel. hey, thanks for taking turns with me. - thank you for giving it back. and here's your truck bac
of it. two generations before the baby boomers were born, these women had the courage to throw off conventions, be figdefy social expectation and catafalque themselves into the political arena comment and against the head wind of their contemporaries, they were ridiculed and with none of the safety nets we take for granted today and to compound their struggle, they had no family connections, no money, and fractured childhoods. let me begin with dorothy thompson, boring in 1893 through english/i ridge parents in a small bucolic town in northern new york state, she was the eldest of three children whose preacher father taught them first to love jesus, second, to obey the christian ethic, and third, to embrace the written and spoken word, in that order. but after the death of her mother when she was l.a. 8 years old everything changed. for two years, she helped take care of her younger brother and sister and catered to the needs of her broken hearted father. but when her father remarried, rebellious and precocious teenager was out on her own. after graduating from college, she cut her
-stakes, whisking personal pain for public voice and influence. think of it. two generations before the baby boomers were born, these women had the courage to throw off convention, defy social expectation and catapult themselves into the public arena at a time of roiling political and social upheaval. and against the headwind of their contemporaries, i mean, they were ridiculed. and with none of the safety nets we take for granted today. and to compound their struggle, they had no family connection, no money, and had fractured childhoods. let me begin with dorothy thompson. born in 1893, the english irish parents in a small town in northern new york state, she was the eldest of three children whose preacher father taught them first to love jesus. second, do all day the christian epic. and third, to embrace the written and spoken word, in that order. but after the death of her mother when she was only eight years old, everything changed. for two years she helped take care of her younger brother and sister, and to cater to the needs of her brokenhearted father. but when her father remarried, his rebel
it will and reverse this trend. remember, 10,000 baby boomers per day of turning 55 in the united states. now, here is the scary number. when a couple, let's say, earned 60,000 a year, paid all that social security, all of that medicare during the lives, they paid in, plus their employer, $124,000, to hold the money in. when the people sign up for medicare and get social security, they will pick 365,000 out of the system. so, who is going to make up the difference? well, the american taxpayer, oh, wrong, we're going to borrow that money and that's why we're upside down. and we have another 80 million people on the dole. >> but there's a difference between all government programs such as social security for which participants at least pay in part and then other types of aid, which are means tested for people who may in fact need them. >> well, i'm glad you mentioned that, because i'll tell you what about this 128 million dollar, or 128 million people number. it's a big phony nothing, it's like romney's 47%, half of the people in that number are people who paid into social security and are now receiv
of people reaching adulthood peaked in 1970. the first post-war baby boomers came of age that year but more than halved since then. administration officials say the figure will continue to fall as birth rates are on the decline. >>> the head of the family dynasty is preparing to step down. a master craftsman presiding over one of the famous names in japanese porcelain. like any succession this transition from father to son a critical period. 14 generations of tradition hang in the balance. >> reporter: cherry blossoms drooping over a milky pattern. it's the work of the head of a porcelain dynasty. he inherited his title 30 years ago. he is now 78. at some point he will pass the prestigious name to his eldest son but he has much to teach, the transition begins many years in advance. pottery production began in the early 17th century. the first generation of porcelains appeared at this time. the family has been the driving force of ceramics ever since. more than 50 people work at the kiln. the family heirs continue to lead their fellow craftsmen. he became sick three years ago. little by litt
that more women and younger buyers are lured to head out on the highway. a decade ago, boomers outnumbered gen-x and gen-y riders four-to-one. gm is shifting away from outsourcing. according to reports, the automaker wants to rely more on its own employees for tech projects versus outsourcing jobs. and it will hire around 10,000 workers for tech centers in michigan, texas and georgia and one other yet- to-be-revealed location. meanwhile, general motors predicts a modest increase in u.s. market share this year, along with reducing its losses in europe. honda is also adding jobs in the u.s. and investing $23 million into an ohio plant where it will manufacture a new hybrid car. honda is hiring 50 people at the marysville, ohio, plant for production of the hybrid version of the honda accord. this will be the third hybrid model built by honda in america and the first in ohio. the vehicle goes on sale this fall. a car collector's dream is happening in arizona. classic cars will be auctioned in scottsdale starting sunday. just be prepared to see your money drive away. bids on collector's items s
more religious, and baby-boomers are beginning a senior explosion. and there is also a migration to states that are warmer and better off economically. many are in the bible belt, and newcomers tend to pick up the regional consult. but rogers thinks america may follow them and lose its faith. >> we have countries in europe and estonia, and you only have 16% of the people in that country that believe in god. >> i wouldn't say based on the indicators that we're moving into a post-religious are post-christian area. >> reporter: but newport and rogers believe on a general truth, more religious equals republican, and non-religious equals democratic. >> they are considered the largest religion in the democratic party. the delegates down at the democratic convention, they wanted no mention of god, even in their platform at all. >> reporter: but newport thinks democrats may fight harder for religious voters in the future. and points to words from president obama at a recent prayer breakfast. >> he started talking about how in his view, religion translates into basically democratic positi
just won the super bowl! what are you going to do next? >> we're going to disneyland! >> now, boomer did tell me he's picking the 49ers to win the super bowl. if you can't beat 'em, join 'em! we'll be right back. [ female announcer ] safeway presents real big deals of the week. or how to get great prices on things you need. we know you look around for the best deals. that's why we give you real big club card deals each week. right now best foods mayonnaise is just $2.77. so pile it on. pizza is served. digiorno pizza is just $3.88. and here's a treat. dreyer's ice cream is only $2.88. real big deals this week and every week. only at safeway. ingredients for life. >>> we leave you now with this. ♪ ♪ we are the champions my friends ♪ ♪ and we'll keep on fighting till the end ♪ ♪ ( band playing "late show" theme ) >> from the heart of broadway broadcasting across the nation and around the world it's the "late show" with david letterman. tonight... plus paul shaffer and the cbs orchestra. i'm alan kalter. and now hall of fame umpire david letterm
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 212 (some duplicates have been removed)

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